Mo Rocca CBS, Bio, Age, Wiki, Net Worth, Height, Family, Mother, Married, Law & Order

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Mo Rocca Photo
Mo Rocca Photo

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Mo Rocca Biography and Wiki

Mo Rocca is an American comedian, journalist, and actor who works as a CBS Sunday Morning correspondent, as the host and creator of My Grandmother’s Ravioli on the Cooking Channel, and as the host of CBS’s The Henry Ford’s Innovation Nation.

Mo Rocca Education

Mo attended Georgetown Preparatory School, a Jesuit boys’ school. He earned a bachelor of arts in literature from Harvard University in 1991.

Mo Rocca Age

How old is Mo? Rocca is 53 years old as of 2022. He was born Maurice Alberto Rocca on  28 January 1969 in Washington, D.C., United States.

Mo Rocca Height

He stands at a height of 6’0″ (183 cm). READ MORE: Dave Myers

Mo Rocca Family | Parents and Mother

Maurice Alberto Rocca was born on January 28, 1969, in Washington, D.C., to an Italian-American father and a Colombian mother. Larry and Frank, his two brothers, raised him.

Mo Rocca Wife | Married

There had been speculations about his sexuality, and he finally came out as gay on a podcast in July 2011. He has since accepted his sexual identity and was praised by the gay community for participating in Pope Francis’ 2015 Mass. Mo also revealed in the same podcast that he had struggled with identity issues for most of his life and that it wasn’t until he was in his 40s that he felt comfortable being gay. In another interview in 2017, he mentioned having a boyfriend but did not reveal his identity.

Mo Rocca’s Net Worth

Mo has an estimated net worth of  $3 Million.

Mo Rocca Career

Rocca began his stage career in the Southeast Asia tour of Grease in 1993) and Paper Mill Playhouse’s South Pacific in 1994. As a writer and producer for the Emmy and Peabody Award-winning children’s television series Wishbone, he made his television debut. He also contributed to the Nickelodeon TV channel’s The Wubbulous World of Dr. Seuss and the ABC TV network’s Pepper Ann. As a writer for the 64th Annual Tony Awards, he won an Emmy in 2011. Rocca was a regular correspondent for The Daily Show from 1998 to 2003, where he got his start in television. His work included Indecision 2000 campaign coverage and a regular feature called “That’s Quite Interesting.” In 2004, he served as a convention-floor correspondent for Larry King Live at the Democratic and Republican national conventions. He was a regular correspondent for The Tonight Show on the NBC TV network from 2004 to 2008 and covered the 2008 election for NBC.

Mo Rocca is a regular correspondent for CBS Sunday Morning with Jane Pauley. His work includes cover stories, features, and profiles with an emphasis on presidential history. He is a regular panelist on the quiz show Wait Wait… Don’t Tell Me! on the NPR radio network. In 2012, Rocca became a regular contributor to the then-new CBS This Morning. Mo Rocca created, and since its debut in 2012 has hosted, the program My Grandmother’s Ravioli on the Cooking Channel, for which he travels across the United States, learning to cook from grandmothers and grandfathers in their kitchens. He previously hosted Food(ography) on the Cooking Channel and was a regular judge on Iron Chef America on the Food Network.

Mo Rocca was a VH1 commentator on I Love the 1970s and I Love the 1980s. He hosted Bravo’s Things I Hate About You channel and Whoa! Sunday, which debuted on the Animal Planet TV channel in 2005. He also appeared in the episodes “Authority” (Law & Order: Special Victims Unit) and “Contract” (Law & Order: Criminal Intent) of the Law & Order television franchise in 2008. He also hosts The Henry Ford’s Innovation Nation, a weekly program that has aired as part of the CBS Dream Team on Saturdays since 2014. Rocca served as Lector at Pope Francis’ Mass at New York City’s Madison Square Garden on September 25, 2015.On Broadway, Rocca played the role of Vice Principal Douglas Panch in The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee. He appeared in the 2005 film Bewitched and, in 2007, in the independent science-fiction family comedy I’ll Believe You with fellow Daily Show alumnus Ed Helms. In 2012, Rocca was the narrator of the documentary Electoral Dysfunction, a movie that satirically analyzes the American voting system and which aired on PBS in 2012 and 2016.

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Rocca appeared on a celebrity episode of Jeopardy! on May 13, 2015, and finished second to CNN correspondent John Berman, earning a total of $41,600. Rocca began moderating the National Geographic Bee finals in 2016. Soledad O’Brien came before him, and Alex Trebek came before O’Brien. In the second season of The Good Fight, Rocca portrayed a conservative morning TV show host. Rocca created and hosts the Cooking Channel show My Grandmother’s Ravioli, for which he travels across the country, learning to cook in the kitchens of grandmothers and grandfathers. He was a regular judge on Food Network’s Iron Chef America and previously hosted Food(ography) on the Cooking Channel. Mo Rocca appeared as a commentator on VH1’s I Love the ’70s and I Love the ’80s shows. He hosted Bravo’s Things I Hate About You channel and Whoa! Sunday, which debuted on the Animal Planet TV channel in 2005. He also appeared as a guest star on the Law & Order television series in the episodes “Authority” and “Contract,” both of which aired in 2008. He also hosts The Henry Ford’s Innovation Nation, a weekly program that has aired as part of the CBS Dream Team on Saturdays since 2014. On September 25, 2015, Rocca served as Lector at Pope Francis’ Mass at New York City’s Madison Square Garden.

Mo Rocca played Vice Principal Douglas Panch in The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee on Broadway. Rocca co-starred in the 2005 film Bewitched with fellow Daily Show alumnus Ed Helms, as well as the 2007 independent science-fiction family comedy I’ll Believe You. In 2012, Rocca narrated Electoral Dysfunction, a satirical examination of the American voting system that aired on PBS in 2012 and 2016. He shared a scripture reading he gave as Lector at Pope Francis’ 2015 Mass at Madison Square Garden on social media. Mo His contribution to AOL Newsbloggers was Rocca 180°: Only Half as Tedious as the Regular News. Mo Rocca appeared on a celebrity episode of Jeopardy! on May 13, 2015, and finished second to CNN correspondent John Berman, earning a total of $41,600. Rocca began moderating the National Geographic Bee finals in 2016. Soledad O’Brien came before him, and Alex Trebek came after him. Soledad O’Brien came before him, and Alex Trebek came before O’Brien. In the second season of The Good Fight, Rocca portrayed a conservative morning TV show host.